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Nolan Rivera
Nolan Rivera

V.A. - Musical Elisabeth 2012 Live Recording Korean Cast 2012 CD

Both the standard and deluxe versions of Red were released on October 22, 2012.[63] In the US, the standard edition was available in digital and physical formats, and the deluxe edition containing six extra tracks was available exclusively for physical purchase at Target.[63] Swift had tie-ins with corporations including Keds, Walmart, and Papa John's.[63] A day after the release, she began a cycle of television appearances, starting with a live performance on Good Morning America, which was followed by pre-recorded television appearances on such talk shows as The Ellen DeGeneres Show and 20/20.[63] She gave interviews to as many as 72 radio stations, mostly in the US and some international outlets from South Africa, New Zealand, Spain, Germany, and Mexico.[63] Her live performances at awards shows included the MTV Video Music Awards,[75] the Country Music Association Awards,[76] and the American Music Awards.[77]

V.A. - Musical Elisabeth 2012 Live Recording Korean Cast 2012 CD


Red was further promoted with a string of singles. "I Knew You Were Trouble" was released as an official single to pop radio on November 27, 2012;[78] it was a big hit on pop radio, peaking for seven weeks atop Mainstream Top 40.[46] The single peaked at number two on the Billboard Hot 100,[79] and was a top-ten hit in Oceania and Europe.[80] "22" was released to pop radio in March 2013[81] and "Red" was released to country radio in June 2013.[82] The singles peaked at number 20 and number six on the Billboard Hot 100, respectively.[83] Tracks "Everything Has Changed"[84] and "The Last Time" were also released as singles, with the latter having a UK-exclusive release.[85] Despite Red's promotion as a country album, its diverse musical styles sparked a media debate over Swift's status as a country artist.[66][86] Spin argued Red is difficult to categorize because country music is "the most dynamically vibrant pop genre of the last decade or so".[87] Other critics commented Swift had always been more pop-oriented than country and described Red as her inevitable move to mainstream pop.[88] In an interview with the Wall Street Journal, Swift responded country music "feels like home" and dismissed the debate, saying "I leave the genre labeling to other people".[88]

In November 2020, following a dispute over the ownership of the masters to her back catalog, Swift began re-recording her first six studio albums.[175] Fearless (Taylor's Version), the first of her re-recorded albums, was released on April 9, 2021.[176] On June 18, 2021, Swift announced Red (Taylor's Version) would be released on November 12, 2021, seven days earlier than originally planned.[177] The new album contains all 30 songs Swift recorded for the 2012 release of Red;[178] these include the charity single "Ronan", her recordings of the 2016 Little Big Town single "Better Man" and 2018 Sugarland single "Babe", the ten-minute version of "All Too Well", and six other new tracks.[179][180]

Jekyll & Hyde is a 1990 musical loosely based on the 1886 novella The Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde by Robert Louis Stevenson. Originally conceived for the stage by Frank Wildhorn and Steve Cuden, it features music by Frank Wildhorn, a book by Leslie Bricusse and lyrics by all of them. After a world premiere run in Houston, Texas, the musical embarked on a national tour of the United States prior to its Broadway debut in 1997. Many international productions in various languages have since been staged including two subsequent North American tours, two tours in the United Kingdom, a concert version, a revamped US tour in 2012, a 2013 Broadway revival featuring Constantine Maroulis, and an Australian concert version in 2019 starring Anthony Warlow.

The Broadway production was filmed live at the Plymouth Theatre in 2000 with the final cast consisting of David Hasselhoff as Jekyll/Hyde, Coleen Sexton as Lucy and Andrea Rivette as Emma. This is the only official video recording of the musical that exists; it was released in Region 1 DVD in 2001.

A re-vamped North American touring production, featuring a more contemporary rock score, officially began performances in San Diego, California, on October 2, 2012, following previews from September 7 in La Mirada, California. Constantine Maroulis plays the lead roles and is joined by Deborah Cox as Lucy and Teal Wicks (formerly Elphaba in 2003's [[Wicked (musical}Wicked]]) as Emma. The tour, which has various changes to the orchestrations and arrangements of the original score, closed March 31 in Los Angeles in preparation for a pre-planned transfer to Broadway.[10][11][12]

After working with Danger Mouse and Daniele Luppi on some of the tracks for their album Rome, Jones worked with Danger Mouse again on her fifth studio album, Little Broken Hearts, which was released on May 1, 2012. She played the album in its entirety at SXSW 2012.[38] American Songwriter called Little Broken Hearts the "most dramatic and rewarding departure she's made in her career."[39] On May 25, 2012, she began her fifth world tour in Paris, with performances in Europe, North America, Asia, South America, and Australia. She performed in London at the Roundhouse on September 10, 2012, as part of the iTunes Festival which was broadcast on the internet. She toured three cities in India for the first time because her father wanted her to do so. She also performed a headlining performance at Summer's Day, music festival produced by Only Much Louder. The tour started at Summer's Day in Mumbai on March 3 and included stops in New Delhi on March 5 and Bangalore on March 8.

Other acting roles include Staff Sergeant Sykes in Jarhead (2005), record executive Curtis Taylor Jr. in Dreamgirls (2006), Detective Ricardo Tubbs in the 2006 film adaptation of TV series Miami Vice, the title role in the film Django Unchained (2012), the supervillain Electro in The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (2014) and Spider-Man: No Way Home (2021), Will Stacks in Annie (2014), gangster Bats / Leon Jefferson III in Baby Driver (2017) and as Walter McMillian in Just Mercy (2019), where he received a SAG Award nomination. In 1991, Foxx joined the cast as a featured player in the sketch comedy show In Living Color until the show's end in 1994. Following this success, he was given his own television sitcom The Jamie Foxx Show, in which he starred, co-created and produced, airing for five highly rated seasons from 1996 to 2001 on The WB Television Network.

In 2012, Ludacris released the singles "Representin" and "Rest of My Life," both of which were scrapped after the songs underperformed and the recording process for his upcoming album Ludaversal stalled.

On July 22, 2007, in an interview with The Hollywood Reporter, MacFarlane announced that he might start work on a feature film, although "nothing's official".[34] In September 2007, Ricky Blitt gave an interview confirming that he had already started working on the script.[35] Then in TV Week on July 18, 2008, MacFarlane confirmed plans to produce a theatrically released Family Guy feature film sometime "within the next year".[36] He came up with an idea for the story, "something that you could not do on the show, which [to him] is the only reason to do a movie". He later went on to say he imagines the film to be "an old-style musical with dialogue" similar to The Sound of Music, saying that he would "really be trying to capture, musically, that feel".[37] On October 13, 2011, MacFarlane confirmed that a deal for a Family Guy film had been made, and that he would write it with series co-producer Ricky Blitt.[38] On November 30, 2012, he confirmed plans for the project.[39] The project was put on hold while MacFarlane worked on Ted 2.[40] In 2018, Fox announced that a live-action/animated film based on the series is in development.[41][42] MacFarlane stepped away from the series in 2011 to work on Ted and other projects, and has only been associated with the show as a voice actor since then.[43]

On October 1, 2012, it was announced that MacFarlane would host the 85th Academy Awards on February 24, 2013.[90][91][92] He also presented the nominees with actress Emma Stone, on January 10, 2013. In addition to hosting, MacFarlane was also nominated in the Academy Award for Best Original Song category for co-writing the theme song "Everybody Needs a Best Friend" for his film Ted with Walter Murphy.[93] Critical response to MacFarlane's performance was mixed. Columnist Owen Gleiberman of Entertainment Weekly commented "By calling constant attention to the naughty factor," MacFarlane created "an echo chamber of outrage, working a little too hard to top himself with faux-scandalous gags about race, Jews in Hollywood, and the killing of Abraham Lincoln."[94] Tim Goodman of The Hollywood Reporter praised MacFarlane's performance saying that he did "impressively better than one would have wagered." He also noted that he added "plenty of niceties with a little bit of the Ricky Gervais bite-the-hand-that-feeds-you thing and worked the juxtaposition rather nicely."[95] He stirred up controversy in the form of a musical number titled "We Saw Your Boobs".[96]

MacFarlane made his directorial live-action film debut with the release of Ted in 2012. He announced that he was directing it on an episode of Conan that aired on February 10, 2011. Along with directing the film, he also wrote the screenplay, served as producer, and starred as the title character.

MacFarlane played Ziggy in the 2010 film Tooth Fairy. In August 2010, he appeared as a guest voice-over in a sci-fi themed episode of Disney's Phineas and Ferb entitled "Nerds of a Feather".[164] On September 15, 2012, MacFarlane hosted the season premiere of Saturday Night Live, with musical guest Frank Ocean.[165] The episode was MacFarlane's first appearance on the show. MacFarlane had a cameo in the 2013 film Movie 43.[166] MacFarlane collaborated with Matt Groening on an episode of The Simpsons and Futurama.[167][168] In 2016, he had a voice role in the animated film Sing, as well as serving as a major performer on the film's soundtrack.[169] In 2017, he appeared in Steven Soderbergh's heist comedy Logan Lucky, alongside Channing Tatum and Adam Driver.[170] In 2019, MacFarlane appeared in the Showtime limited series The Loudest Voice.[171]


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